School of Medicine

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  • Morgan Mann

    Morgan Mann

    Postdoctoral Scholar, Pathology

    BioMorgan W. Mann, PhD, is a postdoctoral researcher at Stanford University and clinical chemistry DABCC fellow at the University of California – San Francisco (UCSF). His personal and professional interests involve the development of novel clinical assays to streamline medical diagnostics and address emerging challenges to our healthcare systems. Prior to his joint positions at Stanford and UCSF, Morgan earned his PhD in Cellular and Molecular Pathology at the University of Wisconsin – Madison, where he applied mass spectrometry-based proteomics to study innate inflammation signaling pathways and viral protein structure in the context of airway infection. He received dual bachelor’s degrees in Biochemistry and Mathematics from the University of Oklahoma.

  • Michelle M. Miranda Vélez

    Michelle M. Miranda Vélez

    Postdoctoral Scholar, Pathology

    BioMichelle Miranda (she/her) is a postdoctoral scholar in the Dodd Lab in the Pathology Department. Her research interest lies in bridging science and medicine by implementing core chemistry to study and improve human health.

  • Solene Moulin

    Solene Moulin

    Postdoctoral Scholar, Pathology

    BioI am a very curious person who likes to understand how things work and I love to contribute to new discoveries that will help to cope with tomorrow’s challenges. After my studies at the Ecole Normale Supérieure Ulm, I got specialized in plant science. I am interested in this research field because plants are critical for environment as well as for food and bio-energy production. In 2016, I joined CEA Cadarache for my PhD which led me to participate in a research program on hydrocarbon synthesis in algae. I really liked this project which was focusing on both reaching a bio-based production of hydrocarbons for fuel production and deciphering of the hydrocarbon synthesis pathway in algae. I have been leading research to assess the occurrence of this pathway in the different types of eukaryotic algae, its evolutionary history and its relevance for algal physiology. I am now going to study another evolutionary history that has led to a symbiosis between a diatom and a N-fixing cyanobacteria, the latest being on its way to become an organelle. Understanding the physiological relationship between the diatom and the cyanobacteria will help understanding nitrogen cycle and could lead to major innovations in farming.